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Nii Ogbedada Nii Boafo Danyina-Nse I also called on parents to cut expenses on funerals and clothes and rather channel those resources into the education of their children to give them a brighter future.
On chieftaincy litigations, he said, “Chieftaincy litigations and wars over who is a chief or not only retard the forward march of a particular community. ‘’It is therefore important that we allow the laws to work, we must also follow due process in installing chiefs ,that way, we will be avoiding unwarranted litigations,” he said.
According to him, there were many reports about disputes in the Ga State, painting a dark picture that could put off investors from coming to do business.
He, therefore, called for peace and calm in other communities, urging the chiefs and people to live in harmony.
On his part, the Asafoatse of Weija Nii Ayi Pampanku I, prayed that things get better for the community so as to better the lives of the youth.
He believes that there is peace in Weija and called on all and sundry to come and celebrate with them during festivals.
The word “Homowo” actually means ‘hooting at hunger.’ The tradition of the Ga oral history describes a time long ago when the rains stopped and the sea closed its gates.
A deadly famine spread throughout the southern Accra Plains, the home of the Ga people. When the harvest finally arrived and food became plentiful, the people were so happy that they celebrated with a festival that ridiculed hunger.
This harvest festival is celebrated by the Ga people from the Greater Accra Region of Ghana.
It begins with the sowing of millet by the traditional priests in May. After this, thirty-day ban on drumming is imposed on the land by the priests.
The festival is highlighted at varying times by different quarters of the Ga tribe. The Ga-mashie group of the tribe will celebrate theirs’ a little earlier than the La group.
Homowo recounts the migration of the Gas and reveals their agricultural success in their new settlement.
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